SSP IN conference ends with presentations of five new “dream e-Tools.” Will the panel of venture capitalists take the bait?
Successfully developing a new product often means understanding the interests of other stakeholders.
Harvard’s Paul Bergen: “The slow accretion of technology into the educational system is the result of the teacher and not the learner.”
ACRL’s Kara Malenfant to publishers: “Don’t think of librarians as those who hold the purse-strings, because that is not how librarians view themselves.”
The keynote of the SSP IN meeting inadvertently raises a question — Is it possible to market new e-learning tools without blaming teachers or the educational system?
There’s still time to get “IN.”
What would SSP IN be without a field trip? Seed Media’s Joy Moore arranged an expedition to community art space AS220 where IN attendees viewed work by local artists, had lunch, and talked with Bert Crenca, AS220’s founder and artistic […]
Later this month in Providence, RI, the Society for Scholarly Publishing (patrons of the Scholarly Kitchen) will be hosting a new kind of conference: SSP IN. The “IN” moniker is designed to invoke three concepts: INteraction, INspiration, and INnovation. These […]
There’s a new way to be Part of the “IN” crowd at SSP!